This week, the Microsoft Worldwide Partner Conference is in full swing, and it’s the company’s largest partner event of the year. Ironically, not only does Windows Server 2003 officially and finally reach end of life today, but Citrix is making several announcements as well.
I had the pleasure of recording a podcast recently with Battery Ventures Technology Fellow Adrian Cockcroft. Adrian is well known from his days at Netflix and can frequently be seen at major conferences presenting on DevOps, microservices, and cloud computing. Last month, both Adrian and I attended DockerCon in San Francisco. Our conversation started with a discussion about Docker. Continue reading Podcast with Adrian Cockcroft
Cloud storage built with security in mind. If you have not heard of Cloud-Clout before, then let me be the first to introduce you to the Cloud-Clout Platform as a Service (PaaS) systems to deliver Cloud-Clout Software as a Service (SaaS) for secure cloud data storage. Cloud-Clout has offices in both the Ukraine and North Palm Beach, Florida. This makes Cloud-Clout a local home team company for me, and one that is presenting a much more secure option for public cloud-based storage. Who wouldn’t be into that?
We recently discussed the need for a plan when performing IT transformation. There are three approaches to choose from when planning. The first approach is a top-down approach. This approach educates C-level and upper management about IT transformation so that they can begin to plan and can understand the costs and benefits. In general, this approach is usually taken when the change is massive and there is a significant cost associated with such a transformation. Continue reading IT Transformation: Top-Down Approach
So, you’ve run through the application analysis and vendor engagement phases. Ideally, these two phases will have provided you with (a) pertinent information about your environment, and (b) the solution or solutions that may work best to deliver the applications in your environment. The next logical stage of the project is to move toward a PoC (proof of concept) and pilot phase.
While you might think that you must upgrade to StoreFront 3.0 because of something Citrix-related, that’s probably not the case. Only if your users prefer Chrome as the local web browser for accessing Citrix resources and don’t wish to experience issues must you upgrade to StoreFront 3.0. We can blame it on Netscape and Google.